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20140426
20140504
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
is why did an ambassador have little or no real security in a place like libya on september 11th. >> that's a great question. who was in charge of security at the time when we knew that there were a number of attacks, a number of threats leading up to this incident. we knew they had drones in the sky watching ago live video feed as this battle unfolded for 7 to 8 hours. ty woods, of course you remember he was killed tragically in this attack, a navy seal who was killed, said when the bodies arrived back in the united states, hillary clinton looked right into his eyes and still was blaming it on that video. listen. >> well it, came out on the 12th, i'm sorry, on the 14th. this was about the same time that i met hillary clinton when the bodies came in to andrews air force base. and i think i mentioned this to you before. hillary clinton came up to me and i gave her a handshake and a hug. and when i shook her hand she said to me: we are going to have the film maker arrested. >> do you i think this may be te single most shocking thing in the benghazi story. secretary of state doesn't get to
in the management of crises. remember iraq. remember libya. i believe so far we can be quite proud that even though there are differences here and they're both within and between we have managed to keep things together. i believe we would be operating -- offering of victory on a silver platter if he allowed us either within the eu or in the trans-atlantic community to be divided about the response. i mean that only half seriously then do we should say thank you, mr. president, the reminding is that there is a need to have a vibrant and active nato. some people in europe are beginning to think that maybe after afghanistan we don't need this organization that much anymore. thank you, mr. president, for reminding us that it is a good idea for europe to look at how to diversify our energy sources such. thank you, mr. president, for also reminding us that it is totally essential as an objective for the european union to speak with one voice, not only when things are called bud particularly at times of crises. i believe you have given us enough. i was hoping we would not need this. it gave us up pretty g
. remember iraq? u rememberem -- yo libya? there are different believes. between the eu and the u.s., we have managed to keep things together. athink we would be offering victory on the silver platter to president putin if he allowed us within the eu or within the transit atlantic to be divided over a certain response. and i onlyte frankly mean that half seriously we can say that maybe, inc. you, president putin -- thank you, president putin, that there is a need to have a vibrant and active nato. somewhere beginning to think that maybe we do not need this organization that much anymore. you for mining as it is a good idea to look at have to diversify our energy sources. thank you, mr. president, for an essentialit is objective for the european union to speak with one voice and not only when things are calm, but particularly at times of a crisis. i was hoping we would not need this, but i still think it is very useful. of wake-up call is a? -- is it?hagel do you think there'll be any change in that dynamic? well, when i look at the situation, the wake up call should be while we were pursuing
and deadly new violence in benghazi, highlighting fragile security situation in libya nearly two years after attacks that claimed lives of four americans. good morning i'm jon scott. >> jon, i'm arthel neville in for jenna lee today. the attack happened earlier this morning. at least six people were killed when militants stormed libyan security headquarters. government troops later retaking the building after a long firefight. now this as fierce reaction pours in after a top military intelligence official testified that u.s. commanders knew early on that the 2012 benghazi attack was a hostile action, not a protest that got out of hand, contradicting the initial white house narrative. chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge following the story so diligently for us from the beginning. catherine, where did the video explanation came from? what did they say now about that? >> reporter: arthel this statement from then secretary of state hillary clinton on september 11th, 2012, at 10:07 p.m. before the attack was over linked benghazi violence to the video. we believe this is the first
the health care act. the situation in libya was a tinderbox. those brave people who volunteer to work for our safety and our security understood this. it is not the same thing as i'm not a crook. it is not the same thing as aluminum tubes and mushroom clouds. this is always a risk area when people go into a country to try to make peace or solve problems in a dysfunctional government and people are rebelling. yes, that film did have something do with it and there was coverage of it. it was two weeks in the new york times and the washington post that showed that it was already a very dangerous situation and this horrific, and moronic film that came out that degraded their god and their religion was all it took for them -- from situation to explode. i think it is time for us to move on and stop with the distractions and all of the division because that is what this party always does. they point the finger at the women, fear the enemy. upon the finger at the minority, they're are the enemy. they want to divide us. we have to start thinking for ourselves and realize that if we don't come together
in libya i came to see the journalists are just not reporting the news, they are truth seekers. imagine for a moment what would happen if we stopped working with courage. if we abandoned our integrity and gave up independence and freedom, it would leave the world a far more ignorant place with dictators free to take advantage and flurish. i learned my profession with the japanese and the highest expression of gratitude is bow so i want to bow for free press and end to our detention. >> let's bring in the international federation of journalist and a former spokesman for the international criminal court and is live from brussels tell us why world press day or press freedom day is so important. >> it's very important because as you just heard we are far from achieving that kind of idea in the real world. we have many colleagues who are behind jail like in egypt but also elsewhere like in turkey and other places. and so this is an occasion for us to rally around our profession and to call again on the government to respect the right of journalists to go about their business in total indepen
killed, we had a terrorist attack in libya that was contrary to the president's triumphant narrative. it flew in the face of his strongest argument for reelection, that he has been strong on terror. there was and this fellow, the sleazy and gratuitously fellow and his colleagues spun the events, they twisted the events that happened in benghazi to fit the narrative. they could not admit it was a successful terrorist attack that took down the ambassador and his three colleagues because that flew in the face of the president's triumphant narrative and his march to reelection. so they spun it. here in my opinion, is where we faltered. we should have concentrated on two things. why did we have such a light footprints in such a volatile country to begin with? where was the security? i almost got killed in benghazi. >> we watched it on the air. >> and i know these militia. they turn on their mother in a heart bet. these are people with no character, no morals, that today their motivation is islam. tomorrow it's money, weapons, whatever it is. we should have had a much stronger footprints t
margins and high taxation. and obviously, the challenges in libya and in major projects. continue to be more in the focus driven companies, conoco, chevron, xx and bg in europe. >> thanks for coming in. >>> we have weekly jobless claims out today in the united states. forecasts have dropped by 9,000 to a total of 320. also at 8:30, april personal income and spending. income is expected to rise 0.4%, spending by 0.6. at 10:00, the april ism manufacturing index is out. its forecast will rise half a point for march. we get march construction spending, plenty to chew through there. on top of that, fed chair janet yellen speaks at a community bankers conference at 8:30 a.m. as we just mentioned, conoco and exxon reporting today, also on the report card, mastercard, clor clorox, kellogg, t-mobile, viacom, kraft and linkedin. and automakers report april u.s. sales today. they're expected to rise 9% from last year. as dealers continue to shake off the effects of the winter weather. >>> some of the other stories, alibaba is reportedly in talks with its major shareholders about buying back
. currently, oil has to geopolitical factors. one is libya and the others russia. we could see from yesterday's news where the new sanctions came in, that it did not affect the prices as much because the oil companies new it was there in the oil price. libya took away that premium from oil prices. libya is still playing a major part in oil prices. as far as russia is concerned, until we see sanctions being put on the oil companies, we are unlikely to see oil prices 110.ng beyond withstand it if it does occur? standcontinue to take the that russia is too big a player to have a similar set of sanctions that were imposed in a country like iran. it is one of the largest producers of oil and natural gas liquids coming to around 11 million barrels a day. the sanction on russia will definitely have a big impact, even though we are in an oversupplied market situation from other parts of the world. there would be a lot of disruption in the northwest african region that can really affect the supply immediately. >> the battle foralstom intensifies. who will win this tug-of-war? we will discuss that. >>
on domestically. we have had turnarounds of the gulf coast. we have difficulties in libya. they have a civil war that is undecided who owns the russian assets. who owns them and who was exporting or not exporting them. that comes on the other side of the ukraine tensions. you have a bit of a push me, pull you situation. bob, let's bring you in their. -- here. how are you trading the price of oil? >> i agree with a lot of what dan said. we are seeing a reduced demand out of europe, latin america, just slightly for refined products. the supply is pushing down into the gulf. rent is -- brent is staying elevated. there is plenty of brent on the global oil market. on should see plenty of oil the market. russia will continue to produce. we want to sell u.s.-backed crude back to about $97 and two $97.02. >> what do you see happening between the spread of brent and crude? >> this is not about supply and demand in terms of oil. there was a slightly reduced demand out of latin america and europe, in the short term. , libya is coming back online. there will be 200,000 barrels a day coming back online. poss
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)